In June, it rained dozens of times in a row, with few sunny days.
One day after the rain, I hurried to shoot wild carrot flowers. Soft grass and muddy water stained shoes and pants.
I crouched down to straighten my trouser legs and saw a few crooked, faint, purple-red grass wading over the side of my shoe—already trampled on. When I picked it up, I realized that this purple grass was actually made of countless small flowers connected to each other.
It was really a peculiar shape of flowers and plants, from four or five small grass leaves emerged a thin stem, about 20 centimeters long, the stems were densely and orderly overgrown, or it should be said that the flower bones and small flowers that had opened, but they did not follow the stems in a straight line, but rose in a circle, spiral to the top.
Because the dragon grass is too small, it is difficult to focus when shooting, so I held the camera in my right hand and stretched out my left hand next to the small flower, at this time the camera immediately focused with my left hand, the focus was clear, and then gently offset the camera to aim at the shooting part on the flower, and the focus was successful.